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Travel Blogs from Dingle
... Judas left early. Ended the day with a meal of very fresh, char-broiled sea bass-caught this am. Topped the night off at The Music Shop down the street. Local musicians gather 4 nights a week to perform for two 45 minute intervals. Ballads and jigs and whatever else that's Irish. It was so much fun. My toes are still tapping. They also served everyone a cup of coffee spiked with Irish Whiskey during the ...
We spent today touring the Ring of Kerry and the Dingle Peninsula! It was a great day, but also another long day as well. We started with a nice breakfast at our B&B in Kenmare (Virginia's Guesthouse). Our hosts, Noreen and Neal were great. The make everything easy for their guests! Neal actually advised us to see the Dingle Peninsula today, as storms were supposed to roll in tonight. As I write this, the rain is starting, after a gloriously nice day all day. We can't ...
... space to hear the words of a traveling priest, melding their pagan beliefs into the Christian tradition.
Kilmalkedar Church is our next stop. It was built in the middle of the 12th century. The graveyard also dates back to the Middle Ages. The gravestones are small, as they have sunk deep into the Irish clay, some barely protrude from the earth and the writing, if ever there was any, has been completely obliterated by weather and green and white splotches ...
... about 5 establishments in the whole place, so having to leave early in order to avoid driving the roads at night was acceptable.
I realized my planning mistake as we're driving to our second stop on day 3: the roads that looked short and easy on Google Maps were in fact long and treacherous. And Dingle, the town I selected to stay in south of Shannon - so that we could visit the Ring of Kerry, the Blarney Castle, and of course, kiss ...
... Poor Clare convent, who taught the skill to girls of the region which was struggeling to get back on track in the wake of the 1845-1849 great potato famine.
Leaving Kenmare, with some regret, we entered the famous "Ring of Kerry", a road which encircles the Iverah peninsula for about 120 miles. The road is a narrow winding road which sometimes follows the seacoast and sometimes inland, and thank goodness full tourist season is not in swing as passing the big ...